9th edition (1901) of the original Barnabodha by Madhusudan Rao, first published in 1895. Hard copy in the collection of Mrs. Susmita Rath. Topics: Odia language, Oriya, Bhaktakabi, Madusudan Rao, Barnabodha, Srujanika
Scanned version of the most famous Champu text in Odia and Sanskrit by Kabisurya Baladev Rath, with full translations and meanings in Odia. Topics: Odishi, Odishi Music, Odishi Dance, Odia, Oriya, Orissi, Champu, Kabisurya, Kavisurya, Baladeb...
Reprint of the first volume of one of the most important Odia periodicals which started publication in 1897 under the editorship of Viswanath Kar. It remained in publication for longer than the magazines that followed it and influenced the Odia literary field in many different ways. Topics: Utkal Sahitya, Odia, Oriya, Srujanika, Odia magazine, Viswanath Kar, Cuttack, Lark Books
Odia Wikisource Handbook explains about the Odia Wikisource and its scope in digitizing valuable text in Odia (Oriya) language, input in Odia, several keyboard layout for Odia input, and details about typing using the Lekhani keyboard layout for Odia. Topics: oriya, odia, vector, odisha, orissa
Barnabodha was an Odia primer compiled by Madhusudan Rao. This book is the 6th volume of the original book and was published in 1896. Currently, none of the previous versions of this book are available anywhere in either physical or digital form. This book's photocopy was collected from Nirmal Kanta Mohanty and then the digital restoration was done by Subhashish Panigrahi. The 9th version of this book published in 1901 and the 2014 version (published by the Government of Odisha) are also... Topics: barnabodha, oriya, 1896, bornobodho, odia, odisha, orissa, madhusudan rao, rao, madhusudan
Srimad Bhagavad Gita explained verse by verse after 5200 years by Swami Shri Adgadanand Ji Maharaj: What were the inner feelings and emotions of Shri Krishn when he preached the Geeta? All inner feelings cannot be expressed in words. Some can be told, some are expressed through the body language, and the rest are to be realised which can only be understood by a seeker through experiences. Only after attaining the state which Shri Krishn had been to, an accomplished teacher knows what Geeta... Topics: Srimad Bhagavad Gita, Srimad, Bhagavad, Gita, Krishna, Mahabharata, God, Meditation, Yoga, Bhakti,...
An Odia (Oriya) version of Robert Kanigel's The Man Who Knew Infinity - a bigraphy of the genius Srinivas Ramanujan, the self-tought mathematician with little formal training who was discovered and academically nourished by G. Hardy of Cambridge to stun the mathematical world. But Ramanujan died young at 32 at the height of his creativity. The Odia version is created by Nikhil Mohan Pattnaik and published by the national Book trust, India, for the Ramanujan Mathematical Society, Chennai. Topics: Ramanujan, Robert Kanigel, Nikhil Mohan Pattnaik, Srujanika, Littlewood, Nevil, Hardy, Mathematics,...
Reprint of the first few surviving issues (1873) of Utkal Darpan, the first Odia literary magazine. The 2007 reprint is a publication of Pragati Utkal Sangha, Rourkela. Topics: Utkal Darpan, Pragati Utkal Sangha, Odia magazine. Oriya, Rourkela, Srujanika
This recently published Odia language primer has introduced some unconventional features thet are being debated by many. The digital copy of the book is being placed here so that it will be accessible to all - the Govt. plans to distribute only two copies per school and no provision is being made for the public. Please comment on the contents. Topics: Odia, Barnabodha, Odia alphabets, Odia conjuncts, Srujanika
A reprint of the first major periodical in Odia (Oriya)language with an introduction/background by Prof. Banshidhar Mohanty. Utkal Dipika was launched in 1866, a crucial time for the then Orissa and the Oriya language, by Gowrishankar Ray. It remained in publication till the mid1930's well after the demise of the founder. Topics: Odia, Oriya, Gowrishankar Ray, Cuttack, Srujanika, Oriya, 1866